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  1. Hmmmm, seems like I had a small breakthrough here (after several breakdowns): I created this Input: Then I made this flow to handle the "On get input": Then I put a "Talk to girl" command on the "Girl" character and eneabled/handled it: Now, if I click "Yes" the girl is moved to my inventory, and if I click "No" the message is shown with an "ok" button. If I click the "ok" button I am returned to the main screen and can try to accept helping her instead. There are so many "Unhandled" places to click that it's a bit of a jungle at first. Is this a good way to handle this, or are there better options available. Don't get med wrong, I'm pretty happy to get this far. I also wonder how to prevent the input "Talk to girl" from running when she has been moved to my inventory and I click on her?
  2. Thanks for your reply. I downloaded your cartridge and ran it in Webwigo, but even though I move the player into the zone - nothing happens? And the bit about creating a variable and input is the crux of my problems. I think I have managed to create an input: But I have no idea how to use the input. I have looked at the variable bit, but been unable to figure out how to set things up in Urwigo so that it takes the input and then how to use it. If you are able to provide a *.urwigo file with this flow set up, it would be very helpful and hopefully set me on the right path. I really don't understand which action(s) is/are the right one(s) to use. I found a tutorial on YouTube. He did set up a command "Talk to", but ironically he never got around to elaborate no how to set up the handling of it. If using ChatGPT and Urwigo is viable, I would be most grateful if you were able to look at the script to see why it doesn't work. Since even the "shrunk" version of the script failed, I've hit a pretty soild wall. Here I have uploaded my entire project: https://1drv.ms/f/s!Ah32GzvTZ0Lhgo5ykxPYbCRtBf1VJg?e=PsEDY8 Please feel free to download it to have a look at what I have done so far. You will certainly not be impressed, but you should get an idea at what I am aiming for. Again, I greatly appreciate you trying to help out a complete noob here.
  3. Thanks for the report. I will look into this and talk to the team.
  4. Sad I missed @bootron last night on the Geocaching Talk Network's livestream about everything Waymarking. Just watched the recorded video and it was interesting seeing the history of the site and how it has grown over the years. Thanks bootron for everything you do to keep both Geocaching and Waymarking possible! Hopefully more people will start Waymarking For those wanting to watch the recorded live stream, here's the video link:
  5. It's just inevitable, @Mineral2. If you'll think about it, you've seen this progression for decades. FAT filesystems were of the CPM and later DOS era then things were coded in assembly and for a single CPU to be reading and writing them. Imagine a filesystem on a "disk" (doesn't matter if it's a memory card or a shared buffer or punched paper or mercury tubes or whatever...) as a clay tablet (is that all I've got? We're going to overlook that a clay-tablet is write-mostly? Really? I've gotta work on my metaphors... :-) ) that always has to be internally consistent with itself in case it's suddenly disconnected from the writer. It has separate areas like an index and a table of contents and it has a list of space of what space has already been written on and what's free. With some clever chisel-work, you can make sure that this always works by having the chisel that carves out letters also updating the TOC and the free list all in the same blow of the hammer. It's atomic (unbreakable) on each hammer strike. Sure, the chisel is funny looking, but this is how filesystems work. If the writer is stricken by a diety while they're writing, the tablet is always self-consistent and there's no chance of it getting out of sync. Now, if you have TWO writers trying to hammer away on that same block, each with their own magic chisels, each may try to write into the same blank space twice, each with different data which will hose up the table of contents/index if block 1,347 could possibly contain two different entries. The wheels pretty much fall off of everything if you have TWO processors trying to write to the same filesystem. You've seen evidence of this for decades. Network operating systems work very hard so that hundreds of computers talk to IT and IT talks to the filesystems, introducing locking and such, so prevent this problem. (Remember 3Com and Novel?) Cameras (remember those?) have long had this problem. If the camera is displaying the list of photos while you're connecting to a computer and adding, deleting, and reordering photos, Bad Things happen. We introduced PTP, the Picture Tunneling Protocol to act like an NOS. The CPU on your MP3 Players (remember those?) can't index your songs and display your albums and play lists while you're connecting to a computer and reordering, adding, and removing things. So we extended PTP to become the Media Tunneling Protocol. The final entry in my walk down history lane will indeed be cell phones, notably the very Android that's mentioned when it added memory cards, introducing Android File Transfer (which has applications outside of Android, but has the advantage of being open source and widely adopted by now as well as open implementations for all the OSes that matter) to be the intermediary where everything (the big computer with a keyboard and the tiny computer with a battery) spoke a protocol to AFT and AFT spoke to the tablet, err, storage media. In all these examples, these things handled notifying the other readers/writers when a change happened, when another device connected, and so on. If you think about it, we've seen the same issues in GPSes for years.The Garmin 60CSx wouldn't let you store anything but maps on the SD card and it required a reboot to read them. The Garmin and the host couldn't both access the card at the same time. (Contrast that to the protocol-driven devices where you could watch them draw waypoints on the screen as they were added by software like mine as they transferred.) Nuvi 350, back in 2005, and before it, the i3, would basically go into a catatonic state with the local CPU doing nothing as long as the USB connection was detected. (This was annoying as hell if your charging cable happened to introduce Just Enough resistance on the pin it was supposed to leave unconnected so that your car charger would put your GPS into this flatline state.) When the USB cable disconnected, the device essentially rebooted, invalidating what it knew about the state of the clay tablet, err, filesystem, and would read them fresh. Eventually, most Nuvi mutants and later, the Drive models started using MTP or AFT to do this same thing. The handhelds at least through the Oregon 600 (which may well be my final geocaching GPS) were still essentially shutting down while connecting to USB for this same reason. USB isn't - and doesn't pretend to be - a network file system. USB mass storage actually exposes raw blocks on the device in SCSI command blocks (yes, really - and for an extra laugh, some versions of USB MSTO even exposed floppy drives as SCSI devices). So software liie AFT acts like a tiny little TFTP server that reads and writes files (not blocks, though it may allow partial writes within files, such as for appending) where everyone talks to it and it alone is responsible for actually managing the storage device. (Well, it probably delegates that to lower levels of the OS, such as the kernel's own filesystem and journaling and below that, block level management) Unlike that "DADT" model where everything talks to a server (like AFT) though, in the era of removable media, we often want to be able to take the memory card to something ELSE and read and write it there, like mounting that memory card of pictures in your TV to share with others in the room. For THAT, we can't pretend that the code below AFT has just handled everything for us and we still need everything to be able to read and write the block level jibberish that the appliacations write to the filesystem. While we've created scores of successful filesystems, none are as ubiquitous as DOS's own FAT12, FAT16, and FAT32. The relevant patents (complete with Ballmer-era shakedowns and litigations) have only very recently expired on those. So the filesystem bits (the etchings on those clay tablets) are useful to be able to read and write across devices. That's why we haven't all moved our external disks and our TiVos and whatever to EXT4, ZFS, and other, better designs. So really, Garmin's engineers have two possible stances while building a device - they either detect the edge of an insertion/removal and USB attachment/detachment and they put the host device into a catatonic state where it can no longer access the card data (else things like the map it was displaying might be removed in the middle of a frame draw) or they add something like AFT to negotiate the access of BOTH the internal and external (host computer) access to the common media. Software like GSAK has seen this train coming for years. So far, on dozens of models they've been able to turn off MTP mode and choose the "catatonic" model I've described. GSAK users have been doing this for a very long time. Again, it's a lot of words, but hopefully this explains why these things are this way. (And, yes, I did formerly engineer this sort of stuff for a living..)
  6. "I submitted a gazebo which has a square shape. Declined. Very fairly so as it says in the category that gazebos must be hexagonal or octagonal. What the heck!? I could give many more examples. So, talk about simplify, not complicate. " That sometimes depends on the reviewer who touches you. Thank goodness more reviewers are now being introduced in many categories. Now and there is less mafia in that subject and there are new nice reviewers. In gazebos, however if it is round you get approved. There are categories where it depends on who submits it is voted on or approved or denied, but that topic was talked about and censored in other forums. That said, now there are more reviewers (who are not those who have hundreds of categories) contributing. Which I love. Can we try to maintain "some" quality in Waymarking? This question is sometimes difficult and even seems to me a bit "false" at times. We can't have a party and a geocoin all happy because there were a million WM some time ago and then start to tighten categories to approve less WM or start to change and allow less things. Do you want quality or do you want 2 million? Is this professional? Does anyone get paid for it? Right now I see new people doing WM (and plenty of them in places like Spain, France, Netherlands, etc) who have been doing it for a long time and didn't get tired of it. So I don't think there is a loss of interest. In fact there are times when they say they want something more than geocaching.
  7. No, it shows there are still silly categories hidden out there. If that Bat House is possible, anything is possible, given the author of the crazy idea massages conveniently the peers in this forums with smooth talk and a fantastic presentation of the category.
  8. That the idea of imposing more troubles to whoever is contributing is awful. The requirements are good as they are and above all are those which the peers voted (well, it's editable, I know, but usually it applies what I said). Leave the categories alone. If something, I know quite a few which should be simplified. A practical example: gazebos. Unaware of the detail, I submitted a gazebo which has a square shape. Declined. Very fairly so as it says in the category that gazebos must be hexagonal or octagonal. What the heck!? I could give many more examples. So, talk about simplify, not complicate.
  9. This is a place where EVERYBODY can talk about the Hoosier state. Feel free to talk about TBs, Geocaches, GeoArts, etc., but keep it within Indiana. Thanks!
  10. I have published the Final route for the Lewiston Cache Machine. PDF map of the route Bookmark of the caches on the route on geocaching.com A numbered list of all the caches on the route. Link to the Cachetur.no Template file of the route. A Google doc of all this information. https://coord.info/GCAMWGK Lewiston ID Cache Machine Dinner Where: KC's Burgers and Brew Address: 541 Thain Rd Lewiston, ID 83501 When: April 6, 2024, 19:30 - 21:00 Why: To talk about geocaching in the Lewiston Area. See you all there. Terrible Ts
  11. The event has been published. https://coord.info/GCAMWGK Lewiston ID Cache Machine Dinner Where: KC's Burgers and Brew Address: 541 Thain Rd Lewiston, ID 83501 When: April 6, 2024, 19:30 - 21:00 Why: To talk about geocaching in the Lewiston Area.
  12. Phones or GPSrs, everyone I know who doesn't log right away has something - a draft or a flag on the device - that they set when they find it. Offline. Chance they'll log them all when they get home? 50/50 at best. I regularly hold drafts for a few days these days unless I feel the urge to post them or have an imminent immediate reason to (like ftf logs). I don't know anyone who tries to mentally "remember" which cache they found, let alone that and forget the date they found it. Side note: I feel like sometimes there's a bit of cross-talk about the term 'date you found it'. Sometimes I see questions about whether you should 'log the cache the date you found it'. Some people interpret that as referring to the value of the date field on the log, and some interpret it as when you physically post the find log to the listing. I think the vast majority of cachers make sure the Date of the Found It is accurate the date it was found, even if they post the log on a different date. But I think there are some who do have a personal ethic of posting their Finds on the same date they actually found the cache (thus the Date Found value is implied accurate). But there is no rule/guideline saying that the Found It log must be posted on the same date as the log was signed nor the same date in the Date Found value; but it is good practice to date the Found It for the date it was actually signed, regardless of when you post the log to the listing.
  13. Yeah.... no. Not so much a security feature as a sufficiently annoying requirement that would become a game-killer. Won't happen. OK, all this talk of codes and tokens just screams ALR! ALR! to me so I don't see it happening either. And I don't see a need for it. I've only been geocaching since 2017, but the simplicity of finding a cache, signing the physcial log (or sending answers for ECs and Virtuals) then logging a "Found it!" online and sharing the story of the find seems to work just fine. Yes, there are "cheaters", and unmaintained caches, but that has always been part of the game. Adding more to being able to log a find doesn't seem (to me) to be the way to improve the game.
  14. I bought a GPSMAP 67 last March and have only charged it four times since then, and most of those times the remaining charge was still well above 50%. On one recent outing, I forgot to turn it off before putting it into my backpack after finding the cache and didn't discover that until the next day. No problem, stiill heaps of charge left. With the Oregon 700 I'd often have to swap AA Eneloops mid hike but the 67, talk about running on the smell of an oily rag!
  15. But there *are* no updates (for this problem) It's just... silence... Of couse, "posts in the bug reporting forum need to be constructive and helpful to the developers". So what do you need to know? Is there anything *I* can do? Is there a workaround? Is there a timeline? Talk to us!
  16. hello fellow geocachers, Actively geocaching for only half a year so far. It is too late, I'm now addicted with over 730 finds (670+ caches, the rest being Adventure Labs). Deaf myself, and have introduced some members of the deaf & hard of hearing communities to this outdoor recreation sport / activity. Gave an introduction talk earlier this month, and have been asked to spread this to more people at other locations of Australia (might do this online as my homeland is too big to travel!). One of the reasons I did that was to promote deaf mental health postivitely. Double the rate of the hearing world, due to extra barriers of communication and more. That geocaching would encourage them to explore more of their local areas, by detouring off their usual route to work / school / college / shops. Small wins by making individual finds would help to build their self-confidence. I do tell them that many hearing people take up this activity for similar gains. Excited to head off to two Mega Events in Australia, in the next few months. Geotolerant spouse will come with me to one of these. Cheers, SurdiVisio
  17. It will depend on what kind of property you are seeking permission for. Many large agencies in my state, like the state park and national forest systems already have well-established procedures and rules. Other times, you'll have trouble even finding someone to talk to. I tried to get permission for two caches recently, one on city property and one on county property. It has been more than a month and neither have responded, nor will they respond. I usually explain that I will be storing a container on the property for an extended period of time, summarize the container type, location, and contents. Tell the landowner how many visitors to expect based on nearby caches, and maybe link to the geocaching introductory material online here - https://www.geocaching.com/help/index.php?pg=kb.chapter&id=114&pgid=629 I am very seldom given permission unless a member of my state's geocaching association has already done the legwork to get the agency on board, or its a private owner I know personally.
  18. GSAK stores attribute data, including attribute definitions, etc.. GSAK uses the well-known and well-documented SQLite database for its storage. If you have any friends who know about databases, I recommend you talk to them. Attempting to do this with the GSAK macro language might be possible, but from my perspective using GSAK macros is like poking my eyes out with a hot needle.
  19. My map fails to load new tiles when I'm out of the data reception area. Such as downtown Peachtree City, or pretty much everywhere. Straight Talk Wireless is the worst! Yes, I know there are other phone companies. But I try to resist driving while watching for cache icons. Sure, a passenger might try it. But just seeing an icon on the map doesn't mean it's a viable cache. It may have been soaking wet and broken for years. If it's a park-n-grab, it likely is that bad. And it sure doesn't mean it's not out of your way. I've tried similar seat-of-the-pants caching where the icon is apparently right here, yet the approach is via the other side of town. Not to talk you out of trying it, though.
  20. Since it looked like the answer to the OP's question was going to be no (better maps in the AL app), an alternative was proposed, another app. (The one I use, actually like, and seems to have improved since Fizzy tried it out). A screenshot of that app was shown with AL stages on-screen, along with caches, in a now-deleted post. Both would likely have been loaded via GPX files, not directly through the API. I know the app handles caches well via GPX files. It's quite likely it'll handle AL GPXs too, assuming there's a way to get your hands on such files. By "handle", I mean, it'll treat them as waypoints, maybe with a special icon, that you can navigate to, displayed on a high-quality map. You'd still need the AL app as well to handle the AL "magic". PS, that alternate app is on the yes-we-can-talk-about-it list.
  21. Thanks, but I don't know what that material costs can be and please bear in mind that for example one team collaboratively create their geocaches and placed within the minimum distance required, and what I would like to know is whether then a simple member of Geoaching can find the geocaches. Finally, when I go to official Geo Tour there is a form only to somehow request that someone else develop such an experience, but what I would like to know at this stage is if there is someone I could talk to, to inform me of all the material cost involved, in supervising perhaps and in creating a Geotour but this Geotour will be created by citizens that will receive a training on the basics of geocaching as a part of a research program. In other words, I am asking if it is possible for a team of people to create a Geotour, with the aforementioned components that every geocacher can enjoy and what breakdown of costs might be involved so I can include them in the corresponding category, along with any extra training or supervision by a Geocache expert.
  22. Thanks for the tips. I was in the middle of the review process but part of the issue was I didn't get to go back to double-check my co-ordinates as part of the review process much longer than I planned to because for a week I was caught up doing Christmas ice show final rehearsals and performances when the review asked me to clarify some information. 1. I think I didn't camouflage it enough. But I had labelled it enough with a cache label and note 2. It's hard to explain the GZ but, it was very accessible for many people from multiple ways. it was right near the playground so many people could access it Especially kids. 3. @barefootjeff From what I read I was coming up with a similar conclusion about council-managed public spaces which my chosen GZ was. 4 If I were to use that park again, I would have to make it smaller and move places in the park. 5. I had a different park in mind before but I do have doubts about it so I went with this one instead. 6. I am presuming about the stolen thing just because it can be high traffic at times. 7. I am going to an event on Boxing Day, my first ever one so I can talk to some others. From what I know Team737 are going to it. But I do want to go back to the drawing board about my first hide.
  23. Go to a meet & greet style Geocaching Event and talk to local Geocachers. Often I've discovered a great available cache spot, and the reason there's no cache is, nobody could keep one there. Sometimes just moving a container to a slightly more secluded spot makes all the difference. Even just a few feet. Most important, it should be trivial for a finder to hide it in its spot. It can be easy for kids, while not obvious to non-cachers.
  24. That's the point. If a physical item cannot be placed for the purpose of an AL, and a pre-existing geocache cannot be used for an AL stage, then there is no question about it. Otherwise yes it's a slippery slope. One that can provide room for creativity, but one that can also be abused or taken to absurdity... just like many other aspects of this game (take powertrails for instance, or people caching for numbers and stats above all else; YMMV). I'm avoiding subjective opinions because those vary depending on who you talk to, where they are, skills, how long they've been caching, among other factors. All I'm trying to clarify is the limitations to the use of this tool or mechanic. And if the possible results of those limitations (or lack thereof) are to be considered, then that'll help HQ decide what an official call would be. For my personal perspective, yes, I know for a fact that there can be creative AL experiences that make use of existing geocaches. I'd prefer not receiving 5 smileys plus the physical geocache finds I decided to log on the way (not required), but if I want to I can delete 4 of the AL completions and take it as one smiley - but this applies to every AL that awards 5 smileys for entering 5 keywords into a phone app, which I don't consider geocaching, even if it is a fun one to do. But all of that preference is beside the point. And the point is - can a pre-existing geocache be used as reference, in any way, for an AL stage, per the OP?
  25. There are lots of active geocachers in Tucson! Which week of March 2024 will you be there? I always run out of time to do what I want there. I would contact some of the active COs there, or ones who have recently published geocaches, to talk about this partnership.
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